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Bloomberg
Dec 5, 2013 7:00pm EST
legend -- nelson mandela. he was 95. lost itstion has greatest son. our people have lost a father. although we knew that this day diminishe, nothing can our sense of the profound and .nduring loss >> of mandela served for five years as the first black resident of south africa after the african national congress artie help end apartheid in 1994. guy johnson has more on the mandela legacy. firstree man takes his steps into a new south africa. >> from prisoner to president, his 1990 release from jail signaling the end of the racist policy of apartheid. he would go on to become the country's first truly democratically elected leader. >> i do hereby promise to be faithful to the republic of south africa. wasorn to a local chief, he one of 13 children and the first member of his family to attend school. he began opposing the white minority a policy of apartheid, laws that segregated society and made colored south africans second-class citizens. byst, mandela was moved gandhi. more aggressive, so did he. as the head of the armed wing of led ational congress, he violent sabotage attacks a
Bloomberg
Dec 6, 2013 7:00pm EST
funeral arrangements for nelson mandela. stay with us. ♪ welcome back to the second half-hour of bottom line on bloomberg television. i'm mark crumpton thank you staying with us. let's check where the markets finished the session. you're with us at the bottom of decemberon this friday 6, 2013. good news for the stock market today. tocks rose sharply. and job gains were reported. that is an encouraging sign for the economy. and the unemployment rate dropped to the lowest in five years. the s&p 500 was up at 1805. the dow jones industrial average, rising to 16,020. the nasdaq composite index right rising at 4062. let's check some of the top stories for the hour. honorhedule of events to nelson mandela has been released. the south african president has declared it a day of her question. they'll be followed tuesday by memorial service. nelson mandela died yesterday at the age of 85 years old. he will lie in government buildings until his burial. president obama will be among the dignitaries attending the funeral. willding champion, spain, play a world cup game against the netherlands. it is
Bloomberg
Dec 9, 2013 7:00pm EST
including the preparations for the memorial service for nelson mandela. in ukraine and thailand. these and other stories when "bottom line" continues in just a moment. ♪ ♪ >> welcome back to the second line" onr of "bottom bloomberg television. i am mark crumpton. thank you for staying with us. as we hit the bottom of the hour on this monday, december 9, 2013, a big acquisition in the food industry. 500,g the most in the s&p a company that announced an agreement to buy its rival u.s. food and an $8.2 billion deal, and the s&p 500 index closed one point up above its previous level, the broader market at 1808. index, it composite was up about six points today, 4068. of the top some stories we are following for you. president obama and ban ki-moon will be among world leaders speaking at a mass memorial service for nelson mandela. obama, the first lady, and george w. bush and his wife la ura will arrive around 1:00 a.m. on tuesday -- mr. obama and others. bill clinton and timmy carter will join them in johannesburg. the service is tomorrow at a soccer stadium. that was where nelson mandela
Bloomberg
Dec 6, 2013 6:00am EST
. i am tom keene. it is a busy day. nelson mandela is front and center. data.ot of economic today is job stay. the moment is 8:30 a.m.. theine: 55, we get university of michigan confidence. also, we have american eagle outfitters out before the bell. alan greenspan will speak. he called it a bubble. bitcoin made aon splash. next year'sraw for soccer world cup will take place in brazil. it will determine the competition at the tournament. this is a big deal. >> that is more foreign than the jobs report, actually. >> state tuned. current, commodities, stocks, bonds -- we're nearing 1800 and the futures. yields go out. the dollar is stronger, con founding germany. they won a weaker euro and they do not get it. -- this is aond big deal. underer chinese currency, is at australian dollar .91. we scoured the papers. so much is going on this morning. all of it is centered on the passing of nelson mandela. >> he is the front page story. today is job stay. the results of the survey say that payrolls have increased in the month of november. >> the feeling is like this? >> it will probably decli
Bloomberg
Dec 5, 2013 11:00pm EST
rundown. nelson mandela died at the age of 95 and tributes are pouring in around the globe. >> we've lost one of the most influential and courageous and good human beings. he belongs to the ages. >> mandela served 27 years in prison after being convicted of treason with the white minority government. three years later, he won the nobel peace prize. he became the first elected black president. once again, mandela has died at 95. we'll have more later in the show. meantime, our top tech story, twitter has added the first woman to their board effective immediately. she was ceo of pearson until last year. twitter faced controversy for not having a woman board member. she tweeted, "there could not be a more exciting time to join." john is in l.a. what is the latest? >> this was a priority to have a woman join the board. there are a number of things that made her the right candidate. she is smart and a forward thinking person. speaking with someone who worked with her, she pushed the envelope in the industry. the international experience and media experience is helpful for where twitter is
Bloomberg
Dec 5, 2013 6:00pm EST
developing story, former south african president and worldwide symbol of freedom nelson mandela has died at the age of 95. tributes are coming in from around the world. here is president obama. sacrificing his own freedom for the freedom of others. he transformed south africa and moved all of us. his journey from a prisoner to a embodied the promise that human beings and countries cachange forhe better. the commitment to transfer power and reconcile with those who jailed him is an example that all humanity should aspire to. he joined the african national congress and worked to oppose apartheid. inwould be sentenced to life prison and remained behind bars for 27ears for being released. want a free man, he was able to negotiate an end to apartheid rule and become the first elected black president of south africa and a global icon for reconciliation. nelson mandela is the subject of the latest film that hit theaters this weekend. i am joined with more. >> harvey weinstein has put out a statement on its passing. one of the privileges of making movies is immortalizing those that have had a profo
Bloomberg
Dec 10, 2013 6:00am EST
presidents travel to johannesburg to pay respect to the memory of nelson mandela. late,r fedex package is you deserve a refund? this is "bloomberg surveillance ." i'm tom keene. joining me is scarlet fu and alix steel. let's get right to the morning breeze as the ceremonies continue in south africa. >> in china, industrial output rose less than estimated in november while retail sales unexpectedly accelerated. it paints a mixed picture of growth as leaders gather in beijing to set economic policies for the coming year. you're in the u.s., 7:30 a.m., nisb small business optimism and then wholesale inventories and we have earnings for going out. 7:00 a.m., toll brothers. after the bell, smith & wesson earnings. we are waiting for president of >> -- president obama to speak in johannesburg where he joins 90 other heads of state. >> ban ki-moon speaking right now, secretary-general of the united nations. presidentsf four travel. not george bush, senior, but other living presidents with president obama. i thought the "new york times" article on travel, 16 hours on air force one, hav
Bloomberg
Dec 6, 2013 11:00pm EST
albright talks about nelson mandela and north korea. the november jobs report. margaret carlson and ramesh ponnuru debate obamacare's revival. we begin the program with the former secretary of state, dr. madeleine albright. madame secretary. >> good to be with you. >> you paid tribute to the noble statesmen, nelson mandela.
Bloomberg
Dec 6, 2013 12:00am EST
>> live from pier three in san francisco, welcome to the late edition of "bloomberg west," where we look at the technology and media companies shaping our world. i'm emily chang. let's get to the rundown. nelson mandela died at the age of 95 and tributes are pouring in around the globe. >> we've lost one of the most influential and courageous and good human beings. he belongs to the ages. >> mandela served 27 years in prison after being convicted of treason with the white minority government. three years later, he won the nobel peace prize. he became the first elected black president. once again, mandela has died at 95. we'll have more later in the show. meantime, our top tech story, twitter has added the first woman to their board effective immediately. she was ceo of pearson until last year. twitter faced controversy for not having a woman board member. she tweeted, "there could not be a more exciting time to join." john is in l.a. what is the latest? >> this was a priority to have a woman join the board. there are a number of things that made her the right candidate. she is smart and a forward thinking person. speaking with someone who worked with her, she pushed the envelope in the industry. the international experience and media experience is helpful for where twitter is now. there are certainly questions about twitter's business and she can help in those areas. and emily, you had that great interview on ipo day shedding light on this process. here is what he said to you on that day. >> it was very important to us not to ask someone to join the board and sign off of registration statements before spending time with the company. we didn't think it was respectful. we'll have women board members. we regularly talk to candidates about it. >> twitter will roll out tailored ads? >> we have seen a number of companies do it. facebook will track if someone is on a travel site, if they're a sickly what they're going to do is track when somebody is on another site, say a travel site, if that travel site is interested in targeting people when they are on twitter with a certain ad about a travel deal, they have teamed up with some at technology players that will help them do that. this is one of the ways by which facebook is able to boost its revenue. >> while it is unclear what the event is about, many are speculatingc1 event is about, many are speculating it could have something to do with printing. other invitations were sent in the mail on paper. others were on a block of wood with printed pictures that you could hang on the wall. thismilian, what you think is going to be? >> no, i don't think printing is going to have anything to do with it. there were a lot of people jumping online who got the invitation, speculating it might have something to do with photo printing. it strikes me as unlikely and a very good business for instagram to get into. >> there are a lot of third parties who do this already. what will they do if not that? >> one of the rumors we heard is maybe instagram is going to give instagram.com e-mail addresses to everybody so you can message in your photos and message with friends. that strikes me as unlikely to. facebook already gave everybody facebook.com addresses and facebook really wants to own the messaging experience to challenge -- some of the other big messaging companies overseas. the one that strikes me as a little more likely -- >> i was going to say, what sexy is likely? >> facebook and snap chat were -- i think maybe we will see something like an expiring messages exchanged. some sort of drive it -- >> sharing instagram's? why would they do that? the whole business is built on the library of data and photos that they are building up, right? an still collect the data, they won't necessarily retain the photos. facebook has demonstrated in the past that in addition to negotiating, they're are interested in this type of business. mark zuckerberg famously worked on a project at facebook to clone snap chat. they called it hoped and put it out. it did not do well at all. i don't think facebook is ready to give up on this. >> one of the top executives at facebook moved over to instagram just went over to snap chat to be their ceo. is that a sign that the tide is turning against instagram? yes, emily was running ads at instagram. she brought on one of the early advertisers and now she is moving to los angeles to move for snap -- to work for snap chat. re-ink they are seeing that created in l.a. would snap chat and they want to be a part of it. >> thank you. we will be covering that event next week in new york and we will bring you all the details as we have them. china mobile's four g license may have sealed its deal with apple. but can they convince subscribers to leave three g behind? that is next on "bloomberg west t." otte >> two years ago they saw 300% growth in the country, double sales last year. this year they are in single digits. their market share has only dropped to about six percent compared to samsung which has boosted up to 21%. people are really excited. if apple can sign the deal with china mobile, they will have access to the 759 million subscribers. here's one of the problems for apple. only 25% of china mobile's customers are using three g. most of them are still price-sensitive and using the old two g network. it is going to be difficult to million consumersconsume00 to change contracts. >> has the trend suggested that we are seeing consumers move from three g to higher end phones at the same time? >> what has happened is on the two g side, a lot of consumers prefer to buy pop-up cards were based band nine or 10 u.s. dollars in pay-as-you-go. they don't like to sign up for two or three year contracts. -- shanghai telecom's make it difficult. one of the key is is that in the last year, some of the other operators like china telecom have been rolling out cheap data service plans. eme consumers go to th because they're getting high and smart phones at a cheap rate. lightedow you have high that being big can sometimes be bad if you are drawing a lot of attention to the fact that you have got so many subscribers. what does the future hold for a company like china mobile? >> china mobile's market share has dropped from 70% to 65% in the last three years. the competition is getting fierce on the operator side. after the third plenum which took based three weeks ago where the chinese government met, there have been rumors that they want to stop the dominance of china mobile. they are almost a monopoly. you will see a potential breakup or better policies geared towards helping china telecom and china unicom to move up. that is why china mobile stock is not done so well in recent years. >> what can you tell us about the demand in china for the homegrown names? the rise of the products from players like lenovo and the challenge to that which are faced their? >> apple was the cool product everybody had to buy. 20-year-olds aspired to by apple. it was a major gifting purchase. it was talked about on the same level as rolex or cartier. hassamsung galaxy line taken over. is gaining market share. they opened a large test center where people can come in and play with the products. they are about 20%-30% cheaper. they're good enough and in some cases almost as good very at i was interviewing some banks last week and a lot of the banks said that they are now buying lenovo phones to give to their employees. we expect to be serious competition -- we expect to see serious competition for apple especially from the chinese handset makers. >> much appreciated, sean. nd it back to you. >> there is fresh speculation that microsoft has finally chosen a successor to ceo steve ballmer. the problem is that the guy they have chosen already has a job and people like him in that job. here is our editor at large cory johnson. >> it is a problem to be so well-liked as you well know. >> please, don't flatter me. >> why do they want steve ballmer replaced? stock chartt the and see what happened with microsoft over the course of ballmer's tenure. of 2000e ceo in january when the.com bubble was at its frothy is. microsoft has not done much since 2001.2001. it had a decent run since the lows of 2008. really impressive job that mulally did coming from a different industry. a different sales structure and planning structure than boeing. he really put it on solid footing going into the recession of 2008. those of the turnaround skills that the microsoft board really likes. >> let's take a listen to what malala he said. said.hat mulally >> it wasn't unequivocal bowl leadpipe cinch, let's hear what he said. you always said in the past that i'm going to stay at least until 2014. hange in the plans. it sounds like a nondenial denial. >> i looked at a number of things he said over the course of the last few months. he said that he loved serving fort. it does seem like he is walking back to the unequivocal denials. >> microsoft said they wanted to decide before the end of the year, right? >> any big decisions companies are talking about before the end of the year are probably not going to happen the week of christmas. any number of companies are going to comment in the next week or two. t> how much power does i actually have to protect its ? stomers ac ♪ >> this is "bloomberg west," i'm emily chang. microsoft is stepping up its encryption to protect company -- cu customer information. how big is a challenge is this? cory johnson is in the newsroom with more. >> microsoft says it is going to make its software code more transparent so customers can see for themselves that there are no backdoors into their data. for more on how that is going to work, we was big with the vice president of research at is interesting to me that the government is in an arms race with a u.s. company. what is microsoft proposing specifically? >> they are proposing to do a few things. ultimately this will be good news for consumers because what is happening is you will get additional security. the trend over the previous years has been to increase the amount of laces where encryption is enabled by default. even before any of the snowden leaks happened, this was going on and was the trend. is is really a continuation of that process. today, it is always encrypted for everyone. we are seeing more service moving in that direction. >> when i think of this conceptually, i think of the big nsa data center in utah where the nsa is building a physical facility to do the kinds of computing that has never been seen before as part of this amazing wired magazine story. is that really what we are looking at? the best tech minds against the best tech company? >> something like that with a big data center, the assumption is that there's going to be an ability to crack encryption on a very large scale. that is what one of the microsoft protections is actively trying to work against. the idea of enabling this thing that they are calling perfect full room secrecy is going to make it difficult to encrypt traffic. with this perfect secrecy, that is no longer going to be possible. that makes the impact of cracking any key, whether it is hotmail or gmail much less impactful for the average consumer. it makes to cracking a lot more difficult to do. >> as far as big businesses that are facing this problem, i understand why anyone is concerned, it seems to me that the kind of information they want will most likely be found on facebook. >> i think the information -- it is the aggregation of all the information that a person uses, whether it is e-mail or facebook . yet just as many social connections in your e-mail or other interactions is on facebook. it is all that metadata put together the creates an overall picture of an individual. the one thing that is not new year is that any data that travels over the internet is subject to eavesdropping, not only by the government but by any of the private arteries. the private companies that operate that underlying into structure -- underlying infrastructure that makes up the internet. the big companies understand the risk and they probably never saw business justification to encrypt all of its information. ight not be a new problem but it is a bigger problem than ever before. thank you very much. >> thank you, cory. we will be bringing you a special bloomberg west. will be broadcasting live from ebay headquarters in san jose. we will have exclusive int interviews with the ceo and many others. we will go behind the scenes at ticket site stub hub and many more. ♪ >> sportfolio starts right now. hello, i'm rick horrow. welcome to sportfolio, bloomberg's inside look at sports. the 2014 winter olympics in sochi are just 10 weeks away. as always, a handful of athletes will come away with the games with more than just metals. they will become movers in the sports and entertainment marketplace. one who hopes to become a household name is speeds date or >> i fell into the putds before the trials and six inches of the blade into my thigh. i bounced off the boards, pull the blade out and i was sitting there looking at this meatloaf in my leg wondering what was going on. it turns out i cut myself all the way to my femur bone. if you can imagine being in top shape going to the trials, qualifying your spot and then being taken out. i leave it up to my support system to bring me back. my family was there for me and my friends and sponsors. >> 60 stitches. >> yeah. it was a shark bite, that's how i describe it. >> what did you learn from vancouver that you can apply to sochi? >> i was 19 going into vancouver . now that i have that experience i can really go into this game with a clear vision of what i am going there to accomplish. i can put all the years that have put into training and practicing onto the ice and hopefully win some gold medals. >> was a financial pressure of being in the sport you're in? >> is tremendous how much we train and how much we are not able to support for ourselves. companies like liberty mutual help and step in and help me there it they help me fund my goals and my james of being an olympian again. without that i wouldn't be able to do the sport at all. --n the olympics are on coming up, you have to reach out . if i do well in the coming months i will get my face on a box of wheaties. >> he grew up in seattle rooting for hometown hero apolo ohno. it is easy to understand apolo ohno's marketability, but this man jrcelski has an interesting background. >> he is a fantastic individual, he is 23 years old, but he is mature beyond his years. he spent his entire life not only fighting back from injury, 2009, 2009,ave heard before, in but since he was a kid he has been unbelievably dedicated. he is driven, he is a winner, he has interesting interests outside of it. he has done documentaries and music. he is kind of a guy that you would want your daughter to have a relationship with. a wonderful guy as is. >> he also can skate very quickly. his resilience and persistence -- obviously he is a renaissance guy. if he doesn't succeed or dominate in sochi you still marketable? >> he is a marvelous person regardless. you're completely right. his story translates regardless of what happens on the ice. he is an inspiration. >> so the sponsors he has that are committed to him our? >> he has a number of them. if you look at it, you will see they are trying to craft a family-friendly environment there it png, wheaties, smuckers, nike. we are in some financial and risk management, liberty mutual. really some interesting categories. >> sounds like you want to hug the guy and not just skate behind him. the challenge is to make him relevant for those two weeks. they're such an intertwined mesh of official sponsors, individual sponsorship opportunities and especially the russian government may or may not make it easier for you. how do you manage that challenge? >> we respect the usoc. we understand what they need to do to give them a value to the sponsors. when we are dealing with usoc sponsors and non-sponsors, for the non-sponsors it is really important to activate pre-the olympics. how do we reach his demographic with a storyline. ore we get into that dark. before the olympics. >> and then there is a dark. well after. that is a challenge at all olympic athletes face as you make him or her relevant during the olympics and how you perpetuate that relevance afterwards? you have these athletes that are there regularly, but how do you keep that man and others relevant for years and five years out? >> it is not easy and our folks brandon zweibel and peter raskin have done a fantastic job. to athletes we have been managing now dan jansen and goode blair, they were enough to provide advice and mentoring to jr to help explain how to maintain a career off the ice. >> there will be many medals awarded at sochi. titles got off to a roaring title last week with unforgettable upsets. coming up, we will talk with big ten commissioner jim delany about the college football playoff system. it will take effect next year. the cash will flow and so will the controversy. >> i hope the country holds together under this kind of pressure. ♪ >> welcome back. five college football teams remain firmly in the mix to capture the championship with conference title games setting the stage for computers to determine the ultimate matchup. this is the last year for the current system. next season a committee will select for teams to compete for the ultimate prize. one of the primary architects of this new world order is big ten commissioner jim delany. he was a featured speaker at the sports symposium. i had the opportunity to sit down with the commissioner at harvard to discuss the development and structure of the college football playoffs. >> it is a template that is created with a successful basketball process. you have a few more teams and a few more dollars. it almost feels like the jury system. you lock them in a room. they figure out what they do and they come out. is that the brand is that the , process you want to create? >> i think the computers were widely criticized. i think data is really but itant. humans are more important. think i have confidence the group we have put together, the 13 individuals from a wide spectrum of life from coaching, to administration, to media, it is a team. they have all made big decisions under pressure. i think they will go in there and develop a culture. they will be as transparent as they can be. and then they will have to explain. think about the job the basketball committee does. we are not talking about -- i hope the country holds together under this kind of pressure. >> you think there will be some controversy? >> i think undoubtedly there will be controversy. you are going to have some success and controversy. i hope the success far outweighs the controversy. a certain amount of controversy is good, but when it overflows, it obscures what it is you are doing. you're trying to provide opportunities for more quality teams to >> how quickly -- compete for a championship. >> how quickly -- >> we stayed with the contracts that we had. i presume i do not expect any py that we will stay with the contracts here. i do not expect anychange over the next dozen years. >> we know from super bowl selection and final four selection, it is an economic engine for the communities that bid. are you comfortable with the process in place? >> we are. we had to get the game established and we did it. now there is a more broad and more robust process. we want to have traditional bowl sites involved. we want it to be a national thatt. it has to be distributed means nationally at some level. i think it is going to be a real hit and how successful is it ane really successful. the question is going to be? is it something we can manage? can we keep it in the right context. >> this regards revenue splits. is the tinkering and business allocation done? or is there some work yet to be done? >> it was a great process. fbs conferences got in the room, came up with a format, came up with a format to accommodate access and we also voted 12-0 on the revenue sharing. we proved that we could get in a room and resolve the issues and get on with the game. >> there are conference commissioners. it is akin to general motors and ford and others getting in a room and saying let's figure out how to deal with the auto industry. do you all get along? are you collaborative? are there common issues that you can automatically agree on and argue over the smaller ones? how'd you guys deal with each other? >> we are competitors. we compete with each other, but we all understand each other's challenges and problems. we have boards that we work with. we work with colorful athletic directors and coaches. we have been fortunate that we have a lot of resources. i would describe it as friendly competition. some of our relationships go back a quarter of a century. the five of us do work fairly collaboratively. there's a lot of respect there, but there is a lot of competition. we try to figure out a way to restructure the ncaa. we are trying to do it in a way that is a big umbrella, that allows for access and revenue sharing and championships. at the same time, we are under tremendous pressure to make sure the student athlete experience is a good one and an improved one and the system is not stuck in 1975. we have these resources. we want to get something that works for ourselves. it also has to be inclusive. >> jim delany is one of many leaders calling for fundamental change in the overall business structure of college sports. when we come back he will share , candid thoughts on how college athletics can better serve its many stakeholders. this week's stumper concerns college sports. in 2013, the university of michigan again led all college football in home attendance. what is the only school other than michigan to lead football attendance since 1975? the answer is straight ahead on "sportfolio." ♪ >> other than michigan, the only university to lead the nation in attendance is the university of tennessee. the vols edged out the wolverines in 1997. the financial success of big- time football has put a strain on the traditional business model of college sports. there is no blueprint on how larger conferences should share revenues with their smaller neighbors. or to determine whether athletes are receiving appropriate benefits. ncaa regulations have presumed that one-size-fits-all, but the big ten commissioner does not necessarily agree. he sees complex problems that require systemic solutions. >> how does the whole college athlete getting paid issue get resolved? >> in principle, everyone that i know throughout college sports is against pay-for-play. everyone is in agreement that we need to structure the ncaa to give us the latitude of flexibility to address certain problems. how do we make sure the student gets the cost of education? how do we address time demands? i believe that is one of the areas that has changed the most, the extent to which athletes are tied up in athletic preparation. we need to make sure students are not exploited. how do we address that? how do we address lifetime educational benefits? so, if we do get the right political restructuring that would allow us to address it, if we do not do that, that is on us. the third leg on the stool is that we shouldn't be the sole exclusive route to professional sports. there are other opportunities. i was sorry to see nfl europe go away. everybody can bring a lawsuit, that was an opportunity. everybody can bring a lawsuit, that is the american way. we can defend it. the courts decide what they decide. there is while you are in the ia process for that, but system, you ought to know what the rules are when you come in. we have work to do in that area. we have work to do in that area. i think i like for 18- and 19- year-old young people to have a choice. if they want to be here, that's great we ought to do we can tog. make it the best educational and athletic experience that we can. if we don't, i want them to have it choice. the agents oftentimes view these kids as future clients. maybe they can provide the support to train them. that is what a lot of them want. if they want to be in college, that is terrific. if they don't want to be in college there should be a choice for them. >> what is the biggest change you would like to effectuate? >> i would like to see us take real steps in the political restructuring of the ncaa to allow us to use our resources in the 21st century on behalf of the student athlete up to and including the cost of education. i would like for us to be successful in pressing it successfully. there is a lot to be said about the college experience. my father experienced it, i experienced it. my son to some extent experienced it. arne duncan has said the college secretary of educationarne duncan has said the college athletics probably does as much to shape and build certain kinds of very positive experiences as any other organization. >> the ncaa board of directors will meet in 2014 and review governance issues. while no immediate action is jim delany's critiques will be expected, heard and could shape the future of this multibillion dollar industry. still plenty left on "sportfolio." find out why it is good to be the kings. >> we want to be a winning franchise. that should enhance the lives of those it touches and make the world a better place. >> get "sportfolio" wherever you go. ♪ >> next week, he has completely revitalized the nba franchise and he is not satisfied. hear about his plans for a brand-new arena in san francisco. next week on sportfolio. in the spring of 2013, most nba analysts thought the sacramento kings were playing out the spring. a deal was in place to sell the team and move it to seattle. but kevin johnson led the effort to find investors to match the offer. "bloomberg west" anchor cory johnson shows us how a team of tech moguls has the king supposed to achieve great things. >> i think of it as a social network. >> he is hoping it will turn around a moribund franchise. >> these are truly smart people. >> people like paul jacobs and chris kelly. >> we might not have the most wins, but we have the most patents. >> chris mullin is his personal advisor. >> you have to have a lot of money to buy them. a lot of these guys are successful. they have money and they have passion. >> the kings pose a tough business problem. last season's attendance was the lowest in the league. averaging fewer than 14,008 night. one of the biggest tech titans of all tried to swoop in and buy the kings and move the team to seattle. >> i came to california with no money. everything i have i/o to the state of california. >> they make analytic software to help companies like delta airlines understand their data. >> i created a mission, you want to build a winning franchise and make the world a better place. just what i do for my software business, integrity, hard work, openness. >> that'll do it for this edition of "sportfolio." thank you for watching. for more video and sports business coverage, visit our website, bloomberg.com. i'm rick horrow, great to be with you. see you next time on "sportfolio." ♪ >> the man who overcame the crushing racial divide reaches the end of the journey which took him from prison to the presidency. it might be the best sense 2005. >> we talk bailout exit plan and what is next for the emerald isle. hello, welcome to "countdown
Bloomberg
Dec 9, 2013 6:00am EST
back. it becomes a medium for losses. and sears plunges as eddie lands' end.ases is monday,e and it december 9. it is my birthday. what about that? i am 49 and holding. >> that is the only reason i came in today. why would i get out of bed if not for your birthday? oh my goodness. how can i even see straight? what happened over the weekend besides tom ringing in his birthday? japan is slower than expected. the prime minister's recovery and today, it is a big mac moment. it is a key check on the help of the global consumer. figures come out later this week. and the president will leave for south africa this morning. he will be attending memorial services for nelson mandela. george bush and hillary clinton will join the president and the first lady. jimmy carter and bill clinton will fly separately. they will join dozens of other dignitaries and tens of thousands of mourners at the service being held in johannesburg. that is your morning brief. >> it was a subtle weekend. particularly in bitcoin. that will be a feature during the week. futures are up. the 10 year yield is that 84. the currency market is on the move. crude is at 111. the 30 year bond tries to migrate higher. 103.05. it was really quite important to see strong -- keep it going. we scoured the papers. >> some of the biggest tech companies are joining forces. they are demanding reforms on the nsa surveillance program. names include cap -- apple, google -- all of the silicon valley companies. they highlight the need to reform practices. after president obama told msnbc that he plans to propose curbs on the nsa to guard against snooping. >> facebook says to mind my business. >> what is the story here? >> there is tension between what the government is trying to get and forcing them to unveil or reveal some of what they have been doing. they are trying to hold back on releasing too much information. >> do they have my e-mails? >> i think that they do. >> madeleine albright says that they have been -- this has been going on for years. the french were listening to phone calls. this is not new. edward snowden has put this out there and everyone is panicked. >> they may think that there e- mails to eharmony --? >> sadly, they are not that interesting. page out is taking a of bill ackman's playbook. they have accused herbalife of being a pyramid's create -- scheme. they are approaching investors. they are projecting that they pulled their money from ackman's firm. they have lost up to $500 million. it is risky and he responsible. they win and and hired a firm to fight this battle for them. if they are out there and speaking as investors, this is truly a war. give me a break. will take said he this trade to the end of the year. will his investors? there's a difference between a trade and investment. this is his passion. they could be putting pensioners money into them. should he be telling them what to do? >> in your reporting, is there anything here that is illegal? >> no. unethical? definitely. >> they all declined to comment on this. this is the latest. our last story -- we go to the other side of the wall -- world. the biggest protest since the orange revolution. it is all over the front page. they toppled a monument to vladimir putin. the outrage stems from their position to turn down an integration package. they're bolstering ties with russia. --aine has some did financial difficulties of their own. iswhat i find interesting how divided the ukraine is. it is knowledge everybody is for europe. there is a real division. >> there is a certain tilting away from russia. anger is pouring out ray now. >> currency markets are on the move. there was noise out there. important economic data. it is the five days of debate. congress races to the christmas break. the affordable care act simply will not go away. congress confronts the reality. new, stunning the double-doubles. washington, our chief washington correspondent. you want to talk about the deficit. this will not go away. are people actually concerned about high deductibles? >> you certainly have a lot of republicans who will talk about it. there talking about the problems with healthcare.gov and they are also talking about the way the rubber meets the road. the prices that they are paying for premiums that are out there and the deductibles are going up as well. this is another talking point for them. they have criticized the health care law. we will have several members on capitol hill and this is one of the questions they will have to answer. rollout, theo the website is operating better. they will make this point over and over. >> lawmakers actually have a deadline of their own to sign up for the affordable care act. how is that going? >> there is actually a different website. technically, they are members of a small business. that is the congress of the united states. they are operating off of the d.c. exchange. the deadline is december 23. december 9 is the deadline for members of congress understaffed to sign up for individual plans. they want to be forced to eat their own cooking. many are signing up. many are finding that they are having problems. they're also getting sticker shock themselves. the speaker of the house complained about his premium ebeling. >> to know what the deductibles will be for a senator from west virginia? >> i can tell you that john boehner selectable is going to be $1000. that has gone up. he is a 64-year-old smoker with a stressful job. ,f you are on a family plan also your age -- members of congress will be judged on their age. that is something that all americans have had to confront. >> senator cruise has a wife at goldman sachs. >> on her plan. >> $20,000. our guest host this hour -- we wanted to bring you clarity on the affordable care act. he is the ceo of evergreen cooperative of maryland. david kirkpatrick is with us as well. he will talk about bitcoin. tell me where we are. whether republican or democrat, these to vegetables -- deductibles -- how does anyone live on an $8,000 deduct ball? >> these are unusual. we have a whole range of deductibles. some are gaming the system. >> what do the blues main? >> blue cross, blue shield. people in maryland have had low premiums. they attract people looking for the sticker price. aremost reputable firms going with higher premiums and load up bowls. our silver plan has a air t and hundred dollar deductible. this is part of the problem with the plan. it is really complex. >> you are a physician. could you explain how a family with two or three kids gets through the week with a 4000 or $5,000 deductible? >> there is a limit on the deductible. that is total out-of-pocket. it is still extremely expensive. however, the different plans are more affordable. these are the high deductible plans that have low premiums. there are a lot of plants with modest preview mims -- plans with modest premiums. the number of people coming and makes a big difference. of our initial group, 40% of enrollees are under the age of 40. younger compared to you, only. clearly, it is complicated. what does this have to do to become less complicated so we can understand? >> good question. i am all for a single-payer system. we will not be there for many years. >> realistically? >> you will probably need a navigator. there are navigators in each state in each county. it is not as easy as top velocity, but if you go to healthcare.gov, it is working better now. you can follow it fairly well. >> a better system even as deductibles are shot for a minority of americans. david is with us on bitcoin. let's get to the busy morning of company news. >> let's start with -- we will hold off because we want to save our time for any and sears. investors are pulling their money out of sears. what is the next move then? this is "bloomberg surveillance ." ♪ >> good morning. he will become the ceo of american airlines. i think that will happen in the middle of a question from stephanie ruhle. doug parker of u.s. airways. this is "bloomberg surveillance ." i am tom keene. it is my birth day and i wanted stephanie ruhle. get her on-air. >> i'm trying to do my best to get ready for the show. made itrs know, tom very clear that there would be no mention of his birthday. he is talking about all morning. under no circumstances will we discussed my birthday. it is front and center. >> you're going to black rock? >> eric will be there. let's talk about any lampert. he may be loosening his grip on sears. he has controlled the company for nine years. shares have sunk on the news that his hedge fund has cut its holdings. he may know how to invest, but he may not know how to run a company. >> that has been a big question. most investors are pulling out. he has had to make some big new -- moves. land'ds'y spun off end. people are talking about what his next move is. it will be hard to find someone to buy it. >> if you look at what has happened, it has been a disaster. why the excess -- exodus? >> they were locked up for five years. he could not do anything. their fortune has fallen. now, investors say they wanted to redeem their money. they had one year to get back the money. that is what is playing out right now. >> david is with us. a bloomberg contributor. this is the structure. it is neither bricks and mortar. >> it is impressive that somebody would try to save them. it is interesting about lampert. i have a friend who is an investor. he says that now is the time to the money into his head fund. -- hedge fund. i do not know of anybody can save these retailers. look at what is happened to best buy. it is a time of extraordinary destruction and disruption for a lot of traditional industry. retail is after the music industry. >> in your world, it is a force. -- i am alwaysry saying that retail is obvious now. the ones that are coming soon, we have not honed in on. >> what is it about the way that he has run this company that has not worked? he may not look at a company and see flaws. >> that should be on the showroom floor. >> he runs different divisions. they compete against each other. they are pitted against each other. this is a retail corporation. the show remain concept has taken off. he is under investing in the company. my favorite status from isi. their holdings are at $1.51. $1.04 on kmart. compare that to home depot. and macy's. if you go to sears, it looks that. tom, if the retail experience is about desire, is there anything you desire in sears? >> i have not been in sears and a million years. >> that is my point. >> they have incredible appliances. >> but those appliances, would you buy them elsewhere if they were cheaper? do you say that you want to get them from sears? >> their dishwashers are their own brand. they are quite excellent. i recently brought one. >> we have a lot to talk about. we're talking about bitcoin in just a bit. stephanie was just telling us about how much she paid for the christmas tree. that takes us to our twitter question of the day. what is too much to pay for a christmas tree? tweet us. >> $12. >> i got a big tree. >> a 13 foot christmas tree? >> $12, december 23. >> what a grant. ♪ >> this is "bloomberg surveillance." let's get you some company news. starting with the biggest airline. executives of american and us airways will sign einar -- final merger documents. the new company will be called american airlines group. it will sell under the ticker sick -- symbol aal. d money on new models. they will also roll out new models. is considering floating its british operation. call for them to lift their minority stake in u.k. retail. that is today's company news. >> that is fraught with symbolism. a big deal in the united kingdom as the shanghai bank tries to figure out what to do. >> they have already come out of the u.s. in a big way. they're tied to china. >> let's get to a symbolic must- read. stephanie ruhle is joining us. >> this is some volatility. there was a piece in the wall street journal -- wall street mothers stay home. the number of women with stay- at-home spouses have climbed nearly 10 fold since 1980. this is according to census data. seeing more and more powerful women with stay- at-home husbands. they are on diaper duty. >> you have lived this. the key phrase that you say there -- this was skewed to very successful. there are a lot of people struggling and making half of the salary. it is not working. >> even for a lot of these women, is it working? --, i was a stay-at-home mom a wall street mom. head of thes the household, can he be the one picking up kids? i do not know. it is kids. do you weigh your code paid for by yourself. -- do you want your coat paid for by yourself? that is what i'm saying. do you want it paid for by yourself, from your husband? >> there is nothing in that store that fits me. >> it would fit you. >> enough of that. all right, let's move on. later on, let's say you are a bullish on bitcoin. how do you get one? we send matt miller on a mission to find out. this is "bloomberg surveillance ." ♪ >> good morning. it is monday morning. with me, scarlet fu and stephanie ruhle. we have a data check. >> emerging-market stocks are rising. the big question comes down to what the fed will do next with regard to tapering. the yen has weekend. the jobs report is coming up sooner rather than later. we will be speaking later today and dissecting comments. >> it went back and forth over the weekend. it nudges away from what we saw on friday. the japanese data this morning was disappointing. also disappointing, matthew miller's search. wall street gave credibility to bitcoin. just one example. the currency surged and then tanked. matthew miller is focused on this. in search of bitcoin. can you actually get one? >> i have not gotten one yet. i have arranged a meeting. >> it sounds like age of deal. >> they kind of was. they were like, i am out, but i am getting some later this week it it is not a physical claim. -- coin. it is the digital currency. i'm going to do 12 days of bitcoin. i like to live off of the grid, anonymously. >> this is a virtual currency. you had to call people up to get one? >> i started trying on thursday to get one online. there are a number of ways to do it. you have to measure your bank account and social security number. i thought, absolutely not. i started trying to use bloombergs corporate inc. account and corporate credit card instead. did not want my information out there on the internet. that did not work either. >> we are clueless. how do you get bitcoin? >> there are a number of methods. basedsiest one is quite -- coinbased.com. that is the one that i signed up for. >> you had to give personal information? >> my boss told me to. it could -- it took four days. you could meet up with people and set up meetings. >> they are waiting for you at a coffeehouse? >> you never know what you pay until you get there. >> it varies so widely. $727 for theg at bitcoin. what is interesting is that, if you look at the price chart, it rockets up like a hockey stick and drops. if you look at the volume chart, it does the same thing. no one wanted to sell it. >> you wrote "the facebook effect." if you were to write about bitcoin, where would you start. >> the point is, why it really matters. that i think makes the most important is that it is a nongovernment issued currency. this is the first time we have had anything like that. it is an evolution of the internet. that is the ultimate nongovernmental saying. it started in the u.s., but it really is global. everything that happens is global. it is a huge challenge for government. we have a new kind of money merge and. -- emerging. >> david put that his report. it collapses almost half its value. that is not a currency, unless you are in zimbabwe. >> there is debate over whether it is a security or a currency. it needs a marketplace. >> hold on. maybe all of us are too inside. we are in the business and we follow it. peter, i want to bring you in. does this mean anything to you? >> it means nothing to me. we are sticking with existing currency. >> he says it does not matter. >> i empathize with that point of view. are you going to try to live on bitcoin? >> i am going to try for a couple of weeks. a number of people have done this. there was a woman on forbes to did it for a week. a coatne is going to get on bitcoin. >> what are the denominations? >> you can buy it in fractions. there is some japanese name. you can do a lot of real stuff with it. you can buy things on the internet. it tanked last week. a service in boston where you can order food from 1000 restaurants and pay for it in bitcoin. >> i would never be one of those because you could get $10 for a hamburger, but only get two dollars for a hamburger. >> if you compare this to the internet, maybe it makes sense. >> i think that there is an easier way to get it. if you are a mathematician, you can mine it by solving a mathematical equations. that is how it is created in the first place. >> it is harder to understand by standard deviations, the older you are past 20. for me, it is almost impossible to understand. for tom, it will never happen. >> it is absolute malarkey. i stay with that. what are you doing next week? you're going to find a bitcoin? >> they're going to sell me one. >> thank you so much. up, the new ceo of time warner cable is going to receive a large golden parachute. we're going to look at some of the largest exit packages ever. ♪ >> good morning. i am tom keene. scarlet fu is with me and stephanie ruhle. busy day. we have top headlines. >> 2:00 p.m.'s economy slowed more than estimated last quarter. gdp was 1.1%. that was revised down from the first estimate. business spending was weaker than initially thought as companies are cautious on their economy. protesters poured into the streets of kiev. they fear that the president is going to bring the country into an economic bloc led by russia. this followed a rally where they tore down a statue of vladimir lenin. and a chance to own a piece of the sydney opera house. you can own a tile for as little as $90. you do not own it physically, but you can personalize it online, giving you virtual ownership. fundraiserart of a to pay for the renovations. >> i would do that. people buy stars for each other, why not buy a piece of the opera house. >> there is a birthday gift for tom. >> time for single this chart. what do you have? >> he is going to become the ceo of time warner cable. there is work that the company will be acquired soon. rob marcus has a big payday coming. he could go out the door with a golden goodbye. we wanted to take a look at what other recent severance packages have been. this is from the economist. mel karmazin takes the cake. with $250away million. with $100e left million. left with $60 million. >> he did a real turnaround job. we straddle the medical business with the business business. look at those numbers. with a mix of your work in baltimore, is there a perception that this system is rigged? on compensation? nonprofit, we do not pay huge ceo salaries. looking at it from the point of view of her regular person in maryland, the system is quite rigged. >> if you can make it through equity gain, that is an alternative. they get their fair share. >> i do not know. we need to share a bit more income than we do. >> that is an understatement. income disparity is the single biggest problem we have right now. so many people have so little. suffering is expanding and it is something that we all have to focus on is a serious concern. a small number of people are accumulating greater wealth. what happens next? it is not clear. >> does the distress you when you see the president going out and talking about how well the affordable care act is working. though the distress you that we talk about a pr campaign and not about fixing the system? >> they are absolutely ashamed of the fact that the act represents redistribution of wealth. that is what it is. there's a whole article about how terrified they are about wordpress if we do not have redistribution, i am afraid we will have massive suffering in the future. that is really growing. >> we have suffering going on already. the biggest cause of bankruptcy is health care costs. we have to do something about them. >> that is something we will discuss further. healthcare.gov specifically. it's a review of the brand working? we will take a look next. ♪ >> i am scarlet fu. let's get you some company news. china mobile is set to take owners for -- orders for the iphone. they will except orders this thursday, according to the wall street journal. they have not released racing plans yet however. have stopped accepting bitcoin as a form of payment. they have suspended it because of safeguarding users interest. and google and yahoo! are among the tech heavyweights calling on the u.s. to go into overhaul surveillance practices. a statement says that the balance between protecting rights has gone too far in favor of the states. that is company news. >> and a story percolating from the nsa -- spying and technology. david kirkpatrick is with us. effect.""the facebook the movie is out memorial day 2017. >> i wish. >> this is serious stuff. we have a lot of information. fancy guys wrote about pushing back. >> they should push back. trust is their stock in trade. the u.s. government has seriously undermined it. it is ironic if you think about this as one of the most powerful industries. it is one of our great hopes. the u.s. government basically went and said be scared of these people if you live in brazil. >> did the government do that or did edward snowden? >> the government did that because they should have realized there was no way to keep it secret forever. >> what would you suggest mr. zuckerberg will do next? >> the economic necessity to push back is so great. they will increase the pressure dramatically. why is amazon not on that list? you look at the list, and they're one of the most important tech companies. they are absent. >> it is likely. >> they are all was the outlier. >> i would love to know those discussions were like. >> their website is something of the federal government would like to emulate when it comes to health care. you cannot do anything that simple. >> maybe he wants to be on the side of the government to get those drones approved. >> did you know that it is 112 days? that is how long the white house has to reach its goal of enrollment. while that could seem feasible, healthcare.gov has been enrolling people at less than half the rate that it needs to succeed. >> there is no question about that. a lot written over the weekend. the affordable care act is affordable -- $300 premium per month. then there are the pesky deductibles. the new york times suggests $12,000 deductibles for a couple. i cannot get there. how does that work? the chief executive officer of evergreen hangs on every word that the president said. the first few words are deductible. here we are. how will somebody making $42,000 per year have an average health- care plan? >> actually, it is quite doable. it is working vastly better than it was several weeks ago. better than some states are working. you do the shopping as stephanie was talking about. -- the protocol is easy. >> why the uproar? about deductibles and premiums. >> i am not sure. the plans that we offer in maryland have quite loaded up troubles. $1000. maybe a bit more for families. someone making $42,000 or a couple making $42,000 gets significant subsidies to make it more affordable. i think this is overstated. >> how about a low bar? if the website is looking better today, was in the three weeks ago a disaster? >> it was not even close to halfway decent. now, it is. it is much more usable. >> does that mean it is sub are? >> it is close. not 100%, but it is much better than it was. they will get close to the 7 million that they want. >> is it better on a small scale? honesty, it is scaled up much better than maryland. we serve one state. thathing to point out is getting the young invincible's is a big issue. they are the 26 to 40-year-olds. those under 26 can stay on their parents plans. what we have found is that young people actually do want to get health care. it is whether or not it is affordable. they are not calling them young invincible's. -- i will not say how much he is making. he could get a subsidy. it would only be $80 per month. >> that is phenomenal. >> we're finding that 40% of our members have been able to enroll. they are under 40. >> there's also the small business cycle. peter cook was telling us about how they look at small business. they are having trouble getting any kind of progress or traction. >> the so-called shop exchange has been delayed for one year. i guess that it will not happen. i'm guessing it will not happen because the benefits are relatively small. there is one year or two of text objections. it was never expected to be robust. the maryland exchange is not working terribly well. we are signing small businesses off the exchange. >> what about higher income people? they are finding that their cost are going up. politicallye engaged in socially responsible people who are speaking out. their cost is going up. >> red herrings. in maryland, there are 73,000 who were told that their plans were canceled. it is one of the states that allowed, under the edict, to reissue plans. people could read new plants. very few are renewing plans because many of them are bad coverage. it is important to point out that the affordable care act does not just do insurance reform. it also make sure that people have comprehensive health care. >> is this a jerryrigged socialized medicine? are we trying to be england or canada? we are in this cacophony. >> now. this is not socialized metal fan -- medicine. this is a full employment land for insurance companies. it pushes everybody into the private sector. this is not socialized medicine. i use this all the time. it is complicated and it is complicated because there's medical industrial complex. they have set up many industries that rely on middlemen and middle women. there's so much money to be made and so many options that you have to put together this -- >> i am not going to get rid of the middlemen they will do well? , i could notr believe until we got to the insurance world how much -- why the administrative costs are so high. >> they admitted enrollment errors. that is happening for one out of every 10 people. this could sink the whole thing. >> this has got to be fixed. they are files that cover -- when people are enrolled, this comes electronically. that has got to be completely correct. people need to be billed an insured. that is really the most important part. >> thank you so much for coming. every time he show up, we get clarity. i think that is great. thank you as well. if you find a bitcoin, let me know. >> i would love one. >> speaking of coin, how about the forex report? the yen goes out -- weaker yen. the pros follow the euro yen. you see it in the commodity space. the canadian dollar is weaker. at 6.07.the dollar yen ♪>> we have much more coming up. usid stockman will talk to about the budget deal in washington. there is another deadline fast approaching. is congress talking to one another? the second hour is next. ♪ >> this is bloomberg surveillance. >> as congress grapples with our debt and deficit surprise, the deficit narrows, another deadline looms. the planes are packed. explain why less competition is good. nd college counseling, the racket innovation is needed. junior is not going to the college of his choice. live from new york. t is monday, december 9. scarlett, and stephanie is here. our guest host this hour, the former white house budget director david stockman under president reagan. of course out with a wonderful book this year, very controversial book on the debt. >> we're going to go to david so i'm going to keep the brief brief. over the weekend japan's growth slowed more than initially estimated. the news highlighted head wins to the prime minister's efforts. and today we are getting mcdonald's same source sales for the month of november. a key check on the health of the consumer. figures coming out later this week. the president leaves washington for south africa attending tomorrow's memorial service for nelson mandela. george bush and hick hillary clinton will join the president while jimmy carter and bill clinton will fly separately. how about you? >> let's start with technologies heavyweights taking on the nsa. calling on the u.s. government to overhaul its surveillance practices. the balance between protecting citizens and individual rights has swung too far in the favor of the state. the world's biggest airline takes off today. scheduled to sign final merger documents this morning on the almost $18 billion deal. the new company will be called american airlines group. floating onsidering its operation. sounding off on investors to see if they would support the group. one plan to list a minority stake in its u.k. retail and commercial banking business. >> very good. congress has in the final week before the holidays key lawmakers are hopeful a short-term budget deal will reach to avoid a medium-term government shutdown. paul ryan and patty murray will chair the house and senate budget committees, they're working hard to reach a long-term agreement. get that short-term, medium-term, lo
Bloomberg
Dec 10, 2013 6:00pm EST
obama speaks africa at an emotional memorial service for nelson mandela. u.s. regulators approve the poker rule in an effort to make and we go inside of the c suite at the new cadillac. to our viewers here in the united states, and those of you joining us from around the world, welcome. do we have full coverage of the stocks and stories making headli
Bloomberg
Dec 10, 2013 1:00pm EST
emily chang. headlines.op world leaders are remembering nelson mandela at a memorial service at a soccer stadium in south africa. president obama was among those who spoke at the service for mandela. the president made headlines by shaking the hand of event president raul castro. that was the first handshake between those leaders in 13 years. the nominate to head the irs is at his confirmation hearing. will work to he restore the public's trust in the agency. they are struggling with budget cuts and political applications of admitting it applied closer groups. to tea party general motors named a new ceo, making her the first woman to lead a global auto company. there is an -- she is an engineer and has been for 30 years. she will take over for dan a person -- akerson. now to amazon. we all know it is a major online retailer. you may not know that amazon has been quietly building an advertising agency over the last few years. $600 million over it is expectednd to grow this year. cory johnson is back with more on this story. who knew? >> i have been learning a lot about amazon the last cou
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